Windows 2000 – Implementing a Network Infrastructure: IP Routing

This course is included in our On-demand training solution.

Overview

To provide an overview of IP routing in a Windows 2000 network

Target Audience

Students preparing for Microsoft exam 70-216; students working in a medium to very large computing environments that use the Windows 2000 network operating system

Prerequisites

Familiarity with the Windows 2000 network operating system

Expected Duration

235 min.

Course Objectives

Windows 2000 – Implementing a Network Infrastructure: IP Routing

  • define IP routing, identify the uses of static and dynamic IP routing, and give an account of how dynamic IP routing supports RRAS.
  • give a brief account of the RIP and OSPF protocols.
  • implement IP and OSPF routing protocols in Windows 2000.
  • install a network protocol, configure binding order, implement a static IP route, and enable and configure OSPF.
  • cite approaches for managing IP and devise a troubleshooting strategy for failure over an IP route.
  • give a brief account of multicasting and cite its uses in networking.
  • define IGMP and install and configure multicasting.
  • configure routing and remote access, IGMP, and a multicast boundary.
  • list considerations for managing and monitoring a multicast network.
  • give a brief account of the methods used to troubleshoot and diagnose problems in multicast networks.
  • list the benefits of demand-dial routing, give an account of security and encryption methods, and identify dial-up connection types.
  • install a modem and create, configure, and customize a demand-dial interface.
  • create and configure a demand-dial interface.
  • identify issues in the ongoing management of a demand-dial routing environment.
  • recognize common problems associated with demand-dial routing and take steps to solve them.
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